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WATERBUR Y EVENING 'DEMOCRAT. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16, 1904.
375 LITTLE - M EN In our light and spacious Children's De partment we are showing exceptional low prices on our Little Men's Wear in every shape, material and price. We cafl your especial attention to our excellent values at $1 .95, $2.45; $2.95. Can't match them for the price anywhere. Every garment guaranteed as represented or money re funded. A few more of those bargains left for Wednesday and Saturday. SUITS- V and 1. 5 O-SUITS : - ( ..." R. R. CO. 105 BANK STREET. t t i '! I- 'I- l -t j&n f Old Fa k)d r ite Jfr. A A. . V T T T T V 'V V 1 THE CHANGELING By Jmii Ruitell Lowell On Feb. 2, 1860, Rose, the seven-months-old daughter of the poet Lowell, died. When another daughter was born to him afterward he called the second "The Changeling.', In his poem, "The First Snowfall," the poet writes of this second daughter: Then, with eyes that saw not, I kissed hef, And she. kissing back, could not know That my kiss, was given to her sister, Folded close under deepening snow. ; "4 HAD a little daughter, ' And she was given to me To lead me gently backward To the Heavenly Father's knee, That I, by the force of nature, Might in some dim wise divine The depths of his infinite patience To this wayward soul of mine. I know not how others saw her. But to me she was wholly fair, And the light of the heaven she cam , v from - ' " Still lingered and gleamed in her :) hair; ' For It was as wavy end golden, And as many changes took, As the shadows of sun-gilt ripples On the yellow bed of a brook. To what can I liken her smiling. upon me, ner Kneeling lover, How ft leaped from her lips to her :i ' r eyelids, , , And dimpled her wholly over, Till her outstretched hands smiled also, And I almost seemed to see The-very heart of her mother ' Sending sun through her veins to me! Or perhaps those heavenly Zlngari But loosed the hampering strings, . And when they had opened her cage- 'door, " : My little bird used her wings. But they left in her stead a change . ling.-,. ; -v., A little angel child. That seems like her bud in full blos som, And smiles as she never smiled: , When I wake in the morning. 1 see It Where she always used to lie, And I feel as weak as a violet Alone 'neath the awful sky. As weak, yet as trustful also; For the whole year lonsr I see All the wonders of faithful Nature, Still worked for the love of me: Winds wander, and dews drip earth- ward, -Rain falls, suns rise and set, Earth whirls, and all but to prosper A poor little violet. 5 This child is -not mine as the first. was; I cannot sins? it to rpst T I cannot lift it up fatherly, And bliss it upon my breast; Tet it lies In my little one's cradle And sits In mv little one's oh.ilr And the light of the heaven she's rone " to ., z Transfigures Its golden hair. ' She had been with us scarce a twelve T -; month, T ' And It hardly seemed a day, Jf .When a troupe of wandering angels 4 t Stole my little daughter away; JAPAN'S RELATION TO THE PHILIPPINES By BARON KANEKO. Japan's' Foremost Legal Authority APAK ia a small country with a large population, and if we can manufacture for sale there and in China the things necessary for oriental life we will become an ex ceedingly prosperous nation, for OUR LAND IIAS REACHED THE LIMIT OF AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION. The 'question with us is, Can the Philippine Is lands produce a sufficient quantity of those RAW materials to war rant us not only in increasing the capacity of our mills and in build ing new ones, but in making some reciprocal arrangements with the .United States which would give a PREFERENCE to the products s vP TV,;U,-: " J T.. T a... !i .1 ,i tropical oriental countries. , . The Philippine Islands have only been scratched, so to-speak, and out of the 68,000,000 acres of agricultural lands the Philippine commission 6tates that only about 5,000,000 acres have been indif ferently farmed, while from my own observations in the islands I should say that NOT MORE THAN ONE-THIRD y OF THE LAND OCCUPIED BY FARMS IS NOW BEING CULTIVATED. mar LJJ The Soap That Doesn't Work the Worker Is 1 Q mil A Jill I ! ZA JLX JJk ' Wash in tKe ' Sunlight wey and you will understand. It does the work with less soap, less time and less labor and it does it well. The 0 Sunlight way" of washing is the easy way of washing. ASK FOB "LAUNDRY" SHAPE 8UM.IQHT Bears Will Do Uncle Jse Settles the Quettion With a Tele of Unci 5pltzcr. TJ LI'S Sam got up so Buddent from, jTj the shoebox where he had be4n icetiln' 'that he almost knocked Uncle Jase out o the three-leggd cheer whera he sot, and he says, sort o as If he was mad,, and sort o' as if he was goln to take Uncle Jase by the neck: "'I've always believed they'd do it,' says be, 'and I've alwayB stuck to it and argyfled the strongest kind that they'd do it, says he, 'but I see now that they won't, and take it all back!' says he. "I had always stood up ag'in Eli's Sam sayin' that they would do it, 'cause I thought I knowed 'em Toout as well as the nxt feller, havin' trapped 'em and shot, 'em and had rough and tumbles with ?em, up hill and down dale, helter skelter through the scrub, and ker-sploshity-splosh knee deep across the swamps, fer more than 40 year, and they hadn't never done it to me, and I never knowed o' their doin it to any one else, so I always stood up ag'in Eli's Sam on his p'int that they would doit, but he stuck to it like a woodtick to a y oiler coon dog. And he was doin' of 'it this time, over to the Eddy, settln' on the shoebox and layin of his argy fyln' down fer sartin. " 'Do it?' says he. 'Why, sure as pow der they'll do it! Every time they git the chance. " Bears don't like nothin better than to, chaw a man fer dinner, bears don't,' , says he. 'Do . it?" says he. 0' course' they'll do it!' " 'Pish!' says I. 'Bears won't do it! Bears won't eat a man no. more than I will!' says I. "'They won't, hey? says Uncle Jase. 'Well,' says he, takin' somethin' outen his pocket and holdln': it up betwixt his fingers. 'Here's somethin' that says they will, Dan'l, says he. 'Tain'tnothin' but a button a shiny brass button but it's primy fishy evidence that they'll do it,' says he, J'Eli's Sam he brightened up and locked at me as if he was sorry fer me, and he says: 1 " 'Aha!' says he. 'How did you come to git it, Uncle Jase?' says he. I " 'That button,' says Uncle Jase, 'was on the sojer coat o my, old pap's Uncle Spltzer when he come over here with the Britishers ,to fight ag'in us fellers time o' the revolution. Uncle Spitzer was always sorry he fit on t'other side, and he said he'd never a done it if he'd only had an inklin o' what nice folks we was over here, and so when he came up after the war and settled in the Knob country folks took sech a likin' to him that they never said nothin' ag'in his wearW that sojer coat o' his'n with the brass buttons on it. And this here is one o' 'em.'. "Uncle Jase had been talking slower and slower and lower and lower, all the time a wlgglln' and keepin' hiaeyes onto Simon, and then he shet up suddent and with a snap. Then me and Eli's Sam looked over to Simon, and we see he had got up and was fastenin' the klver down on the'-pail o' loose chawin' that al ways sets on the counter, and it looked to us as if he had remembered that Uncle Jase always got sort o absent minded when he begun to make history, and seemed, to forgit that the terbacker wasn't there, like almanacs, to help his self .to. . ; ; . . "So when we see Simon fastenin' of the kiver on to the pail o' loose chawin' we knowed that Uncle Jase . 'd be dis couraged,, and that the history o that sojer button 'd mofe than likely be lost. As fer me, I didn't care so much, fer I wasn't lookln' fer no evidence ag'in my argyfyin' that bears wouldn't do it. but Eli's Sam he was disapp'lnted, and he hauls out his new plug o' sweet ter backer and hands it to Uncle Jase and says: . " 'Have a chaw, Uncle Jase?' "Uncle Jase bein' partie'larly fond o sweet plug, he cheered up like the sun comin' from behind a cloud, took an amazln' chaw offen Eli's Sam's plug, and started, right in to make historyv ag'in. Then, o' course, his absent mindedness took holt on him, and he stuck EU's Sam's plug into his pocket. , " 'Yes, yes!' says he, 'when , Uncle Spitzer come up after the war and set tled in the Knob country, folks took sech a likin' to him that they never said nothin' ag'in-his wearln' that British er sojer coat'o' his'n with the brass buttons on it. Partic'larly they didn't after he fetched in the wildcat and tf.ie fox, one day. - '' 'He wasn't out , after wildcat nor fox, neither. He was jest trampin' the woods with his eye peeled fer bear, but bear didn't seem to care, to have him git his eye on to 'em, and they laid low. So he sot down on to a log and lit his pipe, and was smokln' away, grinnin" to think how skeert all the bears was of him, and yit mad to know that they was, when a big red fox come trottin' out o' the bushes and went skitin' past Uncle Spltzer like a streak o grease. " 'Thinkin' that he mowt as well take a fox skin home if he couldn't ,do no better, Uncle Spltzer hauled up to put a bullet into that one, when the fox got behind a big chestnut tree and didn't come out into sight ag'in. Uncle Spltzer stepped round the tree to gtt a bead on the fox and seen its brush disappearin' round t'other side o' the tree. He fol lered it on his tiptoes, and itfcep'goin' on, and so save his pesky gizzard, as Uncle Spltzer used to say, he couldn't git nigher to that fox than to jest git a glimpse o' that tail o' his'n whiskin round the circle. "'Uncle Spitzer broke into a stiff run, but that didn't make a bit o' difference. , The fox's tall kep' jest ahead o' him. all the same. Then he slowed down to a snail's pace, think in' that the fox would come on and overtake him. sure, not knowin' that be had slowed down; but the sly old chap wag so cute that he sized his gait right down to Uncle Epitzer's, and kep', that consarned tall o' his'n jest ahead o' his nose, with not an other speck o fox carcass to be aeen. " 'Findin that he couldn't git a eight at nothin' but the fox's tall by fol lerin' of it that way. Uncle Spitzer all of a suddent stopped square In hiB tracks, turned, round and started back In t'other direction, thinkin', o course, thai ke'.U.UkQ itie. vJV chicken-stealexj off his , guard and come face to face with him. But he didn't. When Uncle Spitzer turned and took the back track, all he could see when be swung round the circle was that same old bushy tall trailln' along, and Jest roundln' the corner ahead of him, as usual. '"Now, Uncle Spitzer had been cir cleatln' the girt' ,o' that tree fer goln' on to 20 minutes, and, havta' tramped somethin' like 20 mile oer the hills besides, he begun to feel his wind git tin a leetle skeerce. Oonsekently, he wasn't as gentle In his mind as a lamb on the hillside, and he said that if he could only a got his hands on to that fox Jest at that minute he'd a' treated him worse than Samson did that little flock o foxes he ketched wunst on a time, aa you mowt a' heerd about, Dan'l, and tied blazin' pine knots to their tails. While Uncle Spltzer stood there a-cussin' like sojers will, he see fer the first time a big holler place in the tree, nigh the ground. He cot an idee in a second. " 'Chasin the fox round the tree two or three times as fast as he could jump, Uncle Spitzer flopped down and crep' Into that holler place. The fox came on, and as he was passin' the holler. Uncle Spltzer shoved his gun bar'l out like a flash, ketched the fox under the belly, and give it a sweep up that sent it flyin' clean amongst the . branches o' the tree. Uncle Spitzer was out on his feet in a second, and had a dead aim on to the fox before he had time to turn and drop back to'rds the ground. ' . . ' "'As he d rawed bead on the fox in the air he sees a tremendous big wildcat ' scroochin on the limb of a tree, right in range of his gun," and not 20 foot away. The varmint was all ready to, spring on Uncle Spltzer. Uncle Spitzer had an idee that his bul let would slosh clean through the fox and pllnlc into the wildcat, too," and he'd git 'em both without puttin his self out any, and he whanged away. "'Down come the f ok, deader than a gate post, but the bullet" missed the wildcat. Before Uncle Spitzer could take his gun down to get another load into it, the wildcat sprung for him. It struck the end o' his gun bar'l with its jaws wide open, and it, was goin' so fast that the bar'l slid clean through it, like strlngln a bead on a thread, and Uncle Spitzer fetched it in strung that way, draggin' the fox along by its big brush. So if anyone ever had any idee o' sayin anythin ag'in Un cle Spltzer wearin' that Britisher sojer coat o' his'n they never said it after he fetched in that wildcat and that fox. " 'Then by and by Uncle Spitzer took to sayin' that there wasn't nothin' in our woods no more that was worth any body's while to. tackle, and he swore reg'lar every fall that he'd never be happy till he could git eom'rs where he could run ag'n Hons or tigers or somethin o' that sort. So. one fall, when he didn't come home from goin' out - a-huntin', pap and all of 'em thought, of course, that he had pulled out and gone to seek a country where he could tackle lions and tigers. " 'The next spring, though,: pap knocked over a big bear down back o, Dark swamp. So fur as anything showed on the outside there - wasn't nothin' about that bear any different from any, other bear Just like it, but no bear that ever was killed in the Knob country or any other country never had the somethin' in its inside like this bear that pap killed that day did.-.- ..v'-:.:.';.-. V " 'When that bear was dressed they picked 12 brass buttons out of its maw. Twelve brass , sojer buttons. Uncle Spltzer hadn't . gone away to the Hon and tiger country, ' after all. He had tackled this bear, and bit off more than he could chaw. But the bear hadn't. Uncle Spitzer and? his sojer coat had digested all right, but them buttons hadn't, and there they was. And this button here is one of them. Her it is, and if it ain't primy fishy evidence that bears '11 do it, Dan'l, then produce I your evidence that Uncle Spltzer went away to git lions ana tigers ana wasn t eat by the bear my pap killed,' says Uncle Jase. "That primy fishy evidence looked for all the world like the buttons that was on the oldblue army overcoat that I v wore wunst, and I says to Uncle Jase": ' " 'Why,' I says. 'How's this. Uncle Jase? This old Britisher button has got U. S. on to it, in big letters,' I says. "'Course it has!' says Upcle Jase. 'It wouldn't be primy fishy evidence if it hadn't,' says he. 'Uncle Spitzer was a mighty careful man. Everything o' his'n was marked with his initials, even to his sojer buttons. There they be, right before you, Dan'l. U. S. Uncle Spitzer,' says he. "Eli's Sam got up so suddent from the shoe box that he almost knocked Uncle Jase offen the three legged cheer, and he says, sort as If he was disap p'lnted and sort o' as if he was goin' to take Uncle Jase by the neck: "I've always believed it,' says he, 'and I've always stuck to it and argy fled the strongest kind that they'd do it,' says he, 'but I see now that they won't, and I take it all back!' says he. "I guess that tough and strong in sinuation must a' doubled up on" Uncle Jase's absent-mindedness, fer he sot there half an hour, ohawin' on Eli's Sam's sweet terbacker and sort o' grhi nln', and then got up and went home without reraembei in' that he wan t"' In' the plug with bim."- v. snn Costly Affairs. In Mexico the family of a dead duellist can claim support from the person who shot him. DM ITY DIIIIIER MEIIU PISXE3 THAT ABE WOBTHY A ZING'S APPETITE. How to Arrange, Prepare and Servt Them to the Beat Advantage . --Spm Recipes That Are Valuable. DINNER. CONSOMME A LA ROY ALE.. . FILLETS OV BOLE. RAGOUT OF VEAL. FRENCH -FRIED POTATOES. MOCHA PUDDING. ANCHOVY CANAPES.- J( Fillets of Sole., Ingredients Two or three filleted soles; two . ounces butter; one ounce flour; two eggs;' one gill cream; . cu cumber; chopped parsley, coralline pepper, the hard-boiled yolk of an egg, salt and white pepper. Trim the fillets of sole (whiting may be used Instead if preferred), season Average Life of Seamen. The British board of trade has found that the life of the average seaman is 28 years. Words. Words do not always nave to be forcible to carry weight. Chicago Journal. Extravagance. Extravagance always finds a reason able excuse for ita being. Chicago Journal. Enthusiasm. A man with sufficient enthusiasm can sell anything. Washington (la.) Dem ocrat. '- "' FILLETS OF SOLE. them with salt and pepper, fold them over, and place them in a fairly deep tin which has been well buttered; then pour in as much white wine (Chablis or Graves) and fish broth flavored with vegetables, herbs and spice, mixed together in " equal quantities, as will cover the fish. Put a piece of buttered paper over the tin, and place it in a moderately, hot oven. for 12 or 15 min utes; then arrange the fillets on a bor der of pounded rice,; as shown in the photograph, and keep them hot. while the sauce is made. Melt an ounce of butter in a small saucepan and mix it to a smooth paste with the flour, then stir in rather more than half a pint of the liquor in which the fish was cooked, and continue to stir until the sauce has boiled and thickened. Beat the yolks of two raw eggs with a gill of cream and stir them into the sauce, which should be quite boiling; . remove the pan from the stove, aud mask' the fil lets with the sauce, and pour the re mainder into the middle of the border. Mix the sieved yolk of the hard-boiled egg with a dessertspoonful : of finely chopped parsley and a little: coralline pepper; sprinkle some of the mixture over some moderately thin slices of cu cumber, and place one on each of the fillets.... . -V "V : Mocha Pudding. 1 Ingredients Three-quarters pint milk; one-quarter pound Mocha coffee; halt' pound butter; half pound sieved sponge cake; quarter pound castor sugar; two , teaspoonfuls vanilla es sence; six eggs; three-quarters pint Ihick Birup; three bananasj three or anges; quarter pound glace . cherries, some strips of angelica, desiccated co-' coanut, and one pint of cream. ' ' ; Pour the milk,, which must be quite boiling, into a percolator coffee pot containing the coffee, which should b freshly ground, and let it drip through slowly into the lower part of the pot. Measure half a pint of thS cafe au lait, and put it Into a saucepan with . t the butter; as soon as it is hot add the sponge cake crumbs, and stir the mix ture over the fire . until it thickens and. no longer adheres to the sides of the pan. Take the latter from the stov, and when the contents have cooled a I Fttle add the sugar and the yolks of the eggs, one at a time, beating each into the mixture before adding art- MOCHA PUDDING. other, then stir in he vanilla, and lastly the whites of the eggs whisked to a very stiff froth. Have ready a mould which has been lightly but-' tered; fill it with the pudding, place a piece of buttered paper , over the top1 and steam it gently for two hours. Cut up the bananas and oranges, and place them in a basin with the cherries and angelica; cover them- with the sirup which has been . flavored with maraschino and colored red, and lec them steep for an hour. When the pudding is ready, turn it carefully from the mould; scatter some desiccated cocoanut over it, garnish the dish with the prepared fruit, as shown in the ac companying photograph, and pour the sirup round- the pudding. The pudding should be served with iced cream' sauce, prepared thus: Sweeten a pint of cream and whip it until it is thick, but not stiff; flavor it with maraschino; and place it on ice for an hour or two be fore it Is required. Anchovy Canapes. , Ingredients Six filleted anchovies, six stuffed olives, cheese biscuits, but ter jjpr garnishing. Make some little cheese biscuits with cheese paste (such as is used for cheese straws), curl the filleted ancfto vies round " neatly, and place one on each biscuit, and put a stuSted olive on the top (the olives can be purchased ready for use). Beat a small quantity of butter for a few. moments with. a wooden spoon; season it with salt and pepper, and add a few drops of lemon Juice, and decorate the canape with it, using a forcing bag and small, rose pipe for the purpose. MAY NARYH. Snow In Europe. There is no part of Europe in which snow never' falls. " Size of Herring. Herrings hardly ever exceed 15 Inches in length. . Japanese Delicacy. Salu ?iUd meat is a Japanese del- iSV. 1 , , . " v" The Union Supply Go JJ8 South Main St. Telephone 71 1-4 Combination - Orders Can't be Beat. Free, ,.$4 worth, 40 ... green trading stamps, : with the . following -order . , at 50c: V lb Best Tea 80c 1 hot Ammonia .................. 10c 1 pkg Jellycon ....... . . ......... 10c Free, $4 worth, 40 green trading stamps, with the above order at 50c. Free, $8 worth. 80 : green stamps, with tb following at 5e: 2 cans Tomatoes . . . . 2 canfl Com ....,....,....., 2 cans Pons ................. 2 boxeg Matches ... ........ . 1 box Corn Starch Free, $8 worth, " 80 ' green stamps, with the above order trading! order .... U50 ... 25c .. ...10c ... 10c tradiag at 05c. Free, $12 worth, 120 green trading stamps, with the following order at $1.49: ' 1 bag Flour .................. . . 80c 1 lb Best Coffee 35c rc 4 lbs Beet Prunes ........... M lb Pepper .................... 9c Free. $12 worth. 120 Mwm ArAM-nir stamps, with the above order rat $1.49.1 Free. $9 worth, r 90 green stamps, with the following at $1.13: , 1 qt Port or Sherrv ..... .. . . O 11 o jus VvruuKHTg ............. 1 lb Best Butter 1 Jar Mustard Free, $9 worth, 90 green stamps, with the above order trading order . . .. 50c .. ..25c .... 80c e m s ,J SO ' trading! at $1.13. Watch for Friday Night 's A dv. VITALITY OF A TURTLE. Frank T. Bullen Tellg About It in Leslie's Monthly for March. Almost tilon among God's crea tures, the Turtle has but a single ene my man. It does not ' seem to matter to the turtle whether ho stays beneath, the surface for an hour or a week; nor does it trouble him to spend nn equal time on land if the need arises. lie is neither flsh, - flesh nor fowl, yet his flesh partakes of the characteristics of tail three. Hating seems a mere superfluity with him slnCft for weeks at a time he may be headed up in a barrel (with the buug out) and emerge after his long fast apparently none th worse for his en forced (abstinence from! food, from light and almost from air. And final ly It may be truly said that of 'all the higher, warm-blooded organisms, there are none so tenacious of Wto as the turtle. I can truly say , that T have seen thft flesh cleared out of r n turtle shell and hung upon a tree, where for hour the quivering, cou vulsiive movement of the muscles went on. Not. only Ro, but on one oc casion only the head and tall were left mttached, to the. shell. Some time elapsed1 since the meat had been cut out of the carapace and no one could have, imagined that any life remained in the extremities. But a young Dane, noticing that the down-hiaujrlng head had Its mouth wide open, very foolishly Inserted! two fingers be tween those homy mandibles. They closed, and our shipmate wns two fin gers short; the edcres of the turtle's Jaws had taken - them ' off clean with only th muscular power remaining in the head. Slsrnor Red I once cu t i turtle's head off. and! noted that it lived for twenty-three days - without a head, and another whose brain he removed lived for six months appar ently 'UnconsclouR that It had suffered! any loss. ' ' Linen Handkerchiefs. When one is buying handkerchiefs It is a, good plan to moisten the tip of a finger and to press it on one of them. If the wet penetrates ' the handkerchief at once it Is linen, but if cotton be pres ent it will take some seconds for it to wet through the thread. : In linen the threads are less even than In cotton ma MRS. H0RT0N AS LADY WASHINGTON. Mrs John Miller Horton, member of the World's fair board of lady mana gers, presided at a Louisiana Purchase Exposition table at a colonial tea in Buffalo recently, taking the character of Lady Washington. The tea was given by Buffalo chapter Daughters of the American Revolution, of which Mrs Horton Is regent," at the Nine teenth Century 'club. The table rep resenting the-Louisiana Purchase ex. position, presided over by Mrs Ilor ton, was laid in the music room and was one of the principal attractions of the tea. In the center was an im mense candelabrum with nine white candles and 'acrosg tfc branches wa oi line of yellow and blue . bearing the words, "Ixuislana . Purchase Exposi tion." At one end of the' table was a largo silver punch bowl on a sliver tray. At the opposite end "was a crea tion of confectioner's art, a miniature of a colonial temple with pillars, tall pinnacles - and ornamental frieze. From the top of the temple waved American and French flags. Mrs Hor-. ton as Lady Washington received the 700 guests. Her toilet 'was most elab orate, the gown being of white satin. The skirt was trimmed wtth garlands of Pompadour roses and the bodice and overdress were of . pale green satin brocaded in the wreath and bas ket figure of Louis XIV. The gown had a Watteau plaited back and court train with panniers and was trimmed with old Point de Venice and d'Alen con lace. The corsage brocade was laced across . the white front with pearl roses. :; Her coiffure was pow dered and pompadoured with a pom pon of white Jeweled "feathers. , She wore magnificent diamonds and pearls and carried an elaborate ' Frehch bou quet of pink, roses. The proceeds from the tea were applied to the fund for the municipal exhibit in the Model street, at the World's fair. something Surely wrong. "I believe something is wrong with lia comedian." ' v "What is it?" ' , "I don't know; . but it seems to mi h is acting funny.'.'r-HoustQn Post, Blond Hairs. The price of blond human hair has increased 300 per cent, within a few years, partly because the demand has Increased, and partly because the peas ants of northern Europe, who used to supply it. are less poor than they used to be. and therefore less inclined . to sell it. ; For. Girls .Under TwelTe. Berlin has a free labor bureau fov girls under 12 who are starting out to work. It gives them advice, and pro vides a booklet on "What profession shall I ci.oose?" ' . Affects the Temper. Fine-edged tools' lose their temper SJ exposed to the light of the sun fer considerable length of time. Give the Other Fellows a Chance. It is all right for you to talk but not to do all the talking. Washington (la.), Democrat. ' , ii t 1 The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which ha been in use for over SO years, has borne the signature . q and has been made under Ids per Tr'l?" sonal supervision since its infancy 't4CA44j Allntiriin nnn tndeeeivA vnnin this, r All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good'! are but? ' Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health off , Infants and ChildrenExperience against Experiment, What is CASTORI 1 Oastoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Fare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups It is Pleasant. 16 contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic : 1 : ' substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Wormrj and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation . : and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the' . Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. . The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend G EMU I N E GASTO R I A AJ.W AYD Bears tho Signature of W Kind You toe Always Bought In Use For Qver 30 Years. TMl OtNTKUN OOMMItV. ,T MUM TMECT. MW VORR OITV.